verb (used with object)
- appellation contrôlée,
- appendages of eye,
- appendages of skin,
Origin of append
Examples from the Web for appended
The missive was received back in London by David Barrie, a senior diplomat, who appended his own note.
In 1901, Bram Stoker appended a new introduction to the Icelandic edition of Dracula, his most famous novel.
The review of An Evening Walk is simply an appended paragraph to the previous article.Early Reviews of English Poets|John Louis Haney
The passage above-quoted is to be found in the illustrations which are appended.
Appended to it is an epitome of the state and condition of Virginia.History of the Colony and Ancient Dominion of Virginia|Charles Campbell
A similar index, by the way, is appended to the catalogue of Syon monastery.Old English Libraries|Ernest Savage
It looks similar to Mr. Dalton's signature which I have appended to a letter now in my pocket.The Bradys Beyond Their Depth|Anonymous
Word Origin for append
late 14c., "to belong to as a possession or right," from Old French apendre (13c.) belong, be dependent (on); attach (oneself) to; hang, hang up," and directly from Latin appendere "to cause to hang (from something), weigh," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + pendere "hang" (see pendant).
Meaning "to hang on, attach as a pendant" is 1640s; that of "attach as an appendix" is recorded by 1843. OED says the original word was obsolete by c.1500, and these later transitive senses represent a reborrowing from Latin or French. Related: Appended; appending.